We define a concept class F to be time-space hard (or memory-samples hard) if any learning algorithm for F requires either a memory of size super-linear in n or a number of samples super-polynomial in n, where n is the length of one sample. A recent work shows that the class of all parity functions is time-space hard [Raz, FOCS'16]. Building on [Raz, FOCS'16], we show that the class of all sparse parities of Hamming weight l is time-space hard, as long as l ≥ ω(log n/log log n). Consequently, linear-size DNF Formulas, linear-size Decision Trees and logarithmic-size Juntas are all time-space hard. Our result is more general and provides time-space lower bounds for learning any concept class of parity functions. We give applications of our results in the field of bounded-storage cryptography. For example, for every ω(log n) ≤ k ≤ n, we obtain an encryption scheme that requires a private key of length k, and time complexity of n per encryption/decryption of each bit, and is provably and unconditionally secure as long as the attacker uses at most o(nk) memory bits and the scheme is used at most 2o(k) times. Previously, this was known only for k = n [Raz, FOCS'16].